Our Climate: Trends and Drivers
Our climate is not just governed by the sun and greenhouse gases. It has many drivers, from atmospheric circulation to ocean currents. Even the Antarctic influences our local climate! Come and hear about this complex system and be ready to ask our four experts your questions.
|When:||Tuesday, August 20 2019. 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM|
Download event for your calendar
|Where:||Flinders University (City Campus)|
182 Victoria Square, Adelaide, SA, 5000
|Topic:||Environment and nature|
|Bookings:||0415 227 599|
Our climate is changing. In the last ten years many long-term temperature and climate extremes have occurred in South Australia. So, what drives our climate and why are we breaking records so frequently? Darren Ray, resident climatologist at the Bureau of Meteorology and Jochen Kaempf, Associate Professor of Oceanography at Flinders University will describe how the atmosphere, ocean and the Antarctic all play critical roles in our climate system. With intimate knowledge of the complex forces that now demand our attention, our experts will explain what our climate drivers are and how they’re changing.
The audience will be encouraged to participate in an extended question and answer session related to the science of climate variability and climate change. The Forum panel will consist of our two speakers along with Beth Walton, Climatologist and John Nairn (Chair), State Manager.
Our four experts will interest senior high school as well university students and the general public – in fact anybody interested in our climate and what it’s doing. This is a rare opportunity to attend in Adelaide a live discussion of a critical topic.
Co-presented by AMetA and AMOS. The Australian Meteorological Association (AMetA – celebrating 50 years) is a South Australian based organisation with membership open to anyone with an interest in meteorology and related sciences. The Australian Meteorological and Oceanographic Association (AMOS) is the national independent society for the atmospheric and oceanographic sciences. It’s membership of more than 500 are primarily drawn from universities, CSIRO and the Bureau of Meteorology.
Mac BenoyAustralian Meteorological AssociationEmail: firstname.lastname@example.orgPhone: 0415 227 599
See more at:www.ameta.org.au